Thursday, August 14, 1975
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursd. . Aug 4 97 H IHIA AL Pg ee
Uncontracted Classified Rates
WORDS 1 2 3 4 5 6 add.
0-10 1.15 2.30 3.05 3.80 4.55 5.30 .75
11-15 1.40 2.80 3.70 4.60 5.50 6.40 .90
16-20 1.65 3.30 4.35 5.40 6.45 7.50 1.05
21-25 1.90 3.80 5.00 6.20 7.40 8.60 1.20
26-30 2.15 4.30 5.65 7.00 8.35 9.70 1.35
31-35 2.40 4.80 6.30 7.80 9.30 10.80 1.50
36-40 2.65 5.30 6.95 8.60 10.25 11.90 1.65
41-45 2.90 5.80 7.60 9.40 11.20 13.00 1.80
46-50 3.15 6.30 8.25 10.20 12.15 14.10 1.95
1 3.15 6.30 8.25 1020 12.5 14.10 1.95
2 5.65 11.30 14.75 18.20 21.65 25.10 3.45
3 8.15 16.30 21.25 26.20 31.15 36.10 4.95
4 10.65 21.30 27.90 34.20 40.65 47.10 6.45
5 13.15 26.30 34.40 42.20 50.15 58.10 8.95
N.B.: Each aroup of characters counts os one word.
Hvphenated words over 5 characters count as two words
(this includes telephone numbers)
10 lines equals 1 inch 5 words per line
Ford likely to appeal
decision on oil tariff
VAIL, Colo. (M - President
Ford presumably will appeal to
the Supreme Court a U.S. Court
of Appeals ruling that his $2 a
barrel tariff on imported oil is
illegal, a White House spokes-
man said yesterday.
Press Secretary Ron Nessen
said. "I've assumed, and I
think everyone has assumed,
from the beginning that it would'
be appealed ... to try to have
the authority of the President
THE APPEALS court, in its
decision Monday in Washington,
said that Cingress had not
delegated to the President the
authority to impose such a tar-
Nessen told reporters in re-
sponse to questions that Ford
has not yet actually made his
decision to appeal. But the pres-
idential spokesman said he
didn't want the speculation "to
build up into a big thing," so
he delivered his own personal
view that an appeal would be
(Continued from Page 8) 1
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_Ex-juror amis ia
in. Kent State trial
(Continued from Page 3) WATTS said that after hear-
was open-minded when the ing the testimony, "I can't pos-
trial began May 19 but is sibly feel the plaintiffs have
"strongly concerned about law any grounds" for the damages.
and order." He added he thought it was
HE SAID he felt the Ohio Na- wrong of them to have brought
tional Guard, Gov. James the suit.
Rhodes and the former state of- He said Young questioned
ficiols named defendants 'were him privately before court
only doing their job" in the May Wednesday "and of course I
4, 1970 campus flareup in which admitted at this stage that I am
four students were killed and prejudiced, and so the judge
nine others wounded when let me go."
Guardsmen fired on anti-war "I've only talked to a couple
demonstrators protesting U. S. of guys at the shop, but some-
entry into Cambodia. one could have overheard us,"
The suit was brought by the Watts said. He understood his
wounded students and parents comments left the plaintiffs "in
of those who were killed. a delicate situation," he said.
Asked how he felt about his But he added, "From the evi-
dismissal, Watts replied that dence I've heard, it sounds
'you hate to think that you wrong to be trying to sue the
wasted 13 weeks of listening to people we have in government
the evidence and not being able who are trying to do what's
to vote for the defendants." right . . .
The press secretary pointed
out that Ford is still reviewing
the recommendations of his
legal advisers, while also con-
sidering whether he may vol-
untarily remove the $2 a bar-
rel import duty on his own for
FORD IS considering possible
ways to ease any inflationary
impact from his planned veto of
a congressional six-month exten-
sion of domestic oil price con-
Nessen said Ford still wants
to consult with Federal Energy
Administrator Frank Zarb, due
in Vail today, before announcing
any decision on the court or
oil price decontrol issues.
At the Justice Department,
spokesman Robert Feldkamp
said administration officials
have made no decision yet on
whether to appeal the case. He
said Asst. Atty Gen. Rex Lee,
head of the department's civil
division, met yesterday after-
noon with White House counsel
Roderick Hills and FEA offic-
ials to discuss the matter.
FORD, meanwhile, worked
with two of his speechwriters on
an energy speech he will make
tomorrow morning at a Vail
symposium on energy and en-
vironmental issues affecting the
Rocky Mountain West.
Ford played golf yesterday for
the third day in a row, but lim-
ited his play to nine holes be-
cause of light rain.
Marshall French, Republican
leader of the New Hampshire
House of Representatives, was
among Ford's golfing partners,
One of French's friends, Stan-
wood Sterling of Denver, joined
the foursome, which also includ-
ed Vail golf club pro Bob Wolfe.
Controls on FBI investigations proposed
MONTREAL (P) - U.S. Atty.
Gen. Edward Levi has proposed
tight controls on techniques the
FBI may use in domestic sur-
veillance as well as on the
length of investigations and the
time the agency may hold cer-
Levi said yesterday he was
seeking to balance the interest
of individual liberties, abused by
the FBI in the past by "some-
times outrageous" activities,
with the legitimate needs of
domestic intelligence inquiry.
HE SPOKE at the American
Bar Association's annual meet-
ing-the same forum which FBI
Director Clarence Kelley told
Saturday that Americans "must
be willing to surrender a small
measure of our liberties to pre-
serve the great bulk of them."
"I do not think it is a question
of giving up individual liber-
ties," Levi told newsmen after
his address. "I do think it is a
question of fulfilling them,"
The proposed guidelines would
restrict FBI domestic intelli-
gence investigation to activities
that may involve the use of
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
FRI-SUN., AUG. 14-16
Curtain 8 p.m.
force or violence in the viola-
tion of federal law.
THEY WOULD require the
FBI to report immediately to
the attorney general full-scale
investigations. The attorney gen-
eral would review the investiga-
tions periodically and order an
end to them when he deter-
mined they no longer met cer-
Unsolicited information, in the
past used to help compile the
so-called White House Enemies
List, would be kept only for 90
days so long as it did not allege
serious criminal behavior that
ought to be investigated, Levi
The guidelines would prohibit
the use of FBI informants for
fomenting crime or inducing
others to carry out crimes. They
would ban wiretaps and other
electronic surveillance in so-
called limited investigations and
require a judicial warrant in
"DESPITE the argument that
to an investigative agency all
information comes across may
be valuable-may even turn out
to be crucial-the guidelines bal-
ance the argument against the
interests of individuals in pri-
vacy," Levi said.
"Despite arguments that do-
mestic intelligence operations
are essential to national secur-
ity and must proceed unencum-
bered by detailed procedures of
authentication, the guidelines
recognize the effect that unfet-
tered investigations of that kind
might have on legitimate do-
mestic political activity and pro-
pose tight controls."
the " ! NV imCooperatlive
MARLON BRANDO in
ON THE WATERFRONT.
Elia Kazan directed this Oscar loden American
classic about cracking big time corruption on
the New York docks in 1954. Good (Eva Marie
Saint, Karl Malden and Brando) triumphs over
evil. Music by Leonard Bernstein.
TONIGHT 1 & 9 p.n. Aud A, AngelHail $125
TUES.: T.A.M.I. concert film
THURS.: THE ADVENTURES OF ROBIN HOOD